female orgasm

See Doctor G and Amrita demonstrating and explaining the art and passion of the G-spot and female ejaculation in a wet and whacky, “Raw Editions” sexual variety show in the finest Dr. Susan Block Show tradition, celebrating her partner Max’s birthday.


Those who have come to love the wonderfully outrageous and frequently hilarious interviewing style of media sexologist, Dr. Susan Block, can probably imagine the fun she could have with an expert who did his Ph. D. thesis on female ejaculation, like yours truly.  Predictably, if you know Dr. Suzy, she chose to interview me about female ejaculation while I was stimulating a woman to ejaculate repeatedly.  This interview is every bit as entertaining, and every bit as informative as her previous work, and like her previous work, you don’t realize how distracting the live action accompanying the interview was until you see it again and realize how much you didn’t hear the first time through. yoni1

Now, you might have thought that nobody would ever be stupid enough to even attempt to bring a woman to orgasm while being interviewed on national television about an academic subject, but see how wrong you can be?  I humbly stand as living proof that there’s nothing so stupid that someone wouldn’t willingly do it.

In retrospect, it’s something of a miracle that the poor woman I was stimulating managed to come at all, much less repeatedly, but she did, surely earning us all a place in the Multi-Tasking Hall of Fame in the process.  Her ability to keep her attention on her pleasure, despite the outrageous conversations going on all around her, made the whole thing work perfectly against staggering odds, and she totally saved my butt in the process.  This interview is the perfect antidote for anyone who is overly impressed by doctors and experts.  I’m making it available to all of my clients, and I thought I’d share it with the rest of you as well. – Doctor G

About Dr. Susan Block

Part philosopher, part sex symbol, part humorist, part social commentator and part-time horny housewife, Dr. Susan Block is a world-renowned sex educator, therapist, best-selling author, cable TV host and star of HBO’s #1 Nielsen-rated Radio Sex TV.  A familiar face on HBO’s late-night programming, Dr. Block is the woman whom Sheila Nevins, Senior VP of Original and Late-Night Programming on HBO, credits with “showing me that sex education can be sexy television.”


A dedicated sex therapist with one of the world’s largest private practices, Dr. Block also directs the Dr. Susan Block Institute for the Erotic Arts & Sciences, a center of sex education and expression, at Dr. Suzy’s Speakeasy in downtown LA, and the Speakeasy Gallery, LA’s only permanent erotic art collection (curator: Kim Mendoza).  She is also a regular lecturer in the Human Sexuality Department at University of Southern California (USC), a visiting lecturer at Yale, a regular voice on KGO radio, and a consultant to the LA Public Defenders’ Office (sex crimes division).  Her monthly columns on Sex, Health, Politics and Culture, now syndicated by Pulp Syndicate , are published in a variety of print and online magazines, from Counterpunch to Perfect 10 , besides appearing in her own online Journal . Dr. Block  can be reached at her office at 213.749.1330, or via e-mail at drsuzyb@blockbooks.com.

How Many Different Kinds of Female Orgasm?

by DoctorG on June 28, 2012

Another article on whether a vaginal orgasm is possible.  In a recent study in The Journal of Sexual Medicine (see abstract below), six scientists with different experimental evidence debated the existence of the vaginally activated orgasm (VAO).  They seemed to agree that there is substantial evidence that a vaginally activated orgasm is possible and yet their ultimate conclusion was only that, “The assumption that women may experience only the clitoral, external orgasm is not based on the best available scientific evidence.

The question of the nature of female orgasm continues to be of major interest to both the public and to scientist.  Despite the fact that many sexologists now accept at least clitoral, vaginal and “blended” orgasms, the scientific paradigm is still that there is only a clitoral orgasm. This study is more evidence that this paradigm needs to be changed.I still agree with Grafenberg that, “Innumerable erotogenic spots are distributed all over the body, from where sexual satisfaction can be elicited; these are so many that we can almost say that there is no part of the female body which does not give sexual response, the partner has only to find the erotogenic zones.” – Gary Schubach, Ed.D.

Female orgasm(s): one, two, several.


Course of Endocrinology and Medical Sexology, Department of Experimental Medicine, University of L’Aquila, Italy. emmanuele.jannini@univaq.it



There is general agreement that it is possible to have an orgasm thru the direct simulation of the external clitoris. In contrast, the possibility of achieving climax during penetration has been controversial.


Six scientists with different experimental evidence debate the existence of the vaginally activated orgasm (VAO).


To give reader of The Journal of Sexual Medicine sufficient data to form her/his own opinion on an important topic of female sexuality.


Expert #1, the Controversy’s section Editor, together with Expert #2, reviewed data from the literature demonstrating the anatomical possibility for the VAO. Expert #3 presents validating women’s reports of pleasurable sexual responses and adaptive significance of the VAO. Echographic dynamic evidence induced Expert # 4 to describe one single orgasm, obtained from stimulation of either the external or internal clitoris, during penetration. Expert #5 reviewed his elegant experiments showing the uniquely different sensory responses to clitoral, vaginal, and cervical stimulation. Finally, the last Expert presented findings on the psychological scenario behind VAO.


The assumption that women may experience only the clitoral, external orgasm is not based on the best available scientific evidence.

© 2012 International Society for Sexual Medicine.


by Gary Schubach Ed.D.,A.C.S
As one of the leading experts in the world on the subject of the so-called “G Spot” and Female ejaculation, I take exception by to two statements by Tallulah Sulis in a September 13, 2010, interview for the National Sexuality Resource Center. The two areas where I had the most problems were her statement that, “Every woman has the potential and capacity to be able to ejaculate” and that all of the expelled fluid comes from the Female Prostate (aka g spot, skene’s glands).
As for the question of whether all women can ejaculate, as a sexologist, I have problems with the term “every.” The Female Prostate (aka g spot, skene’s glands), exists in MOST women, although its size will vary greatly. A small number of women are born without prostates, just as with the male.
As for the question of the source of the fluid, my doctoral research study, Urethral Expulsions During Sensual Arousal And Bladder Catheterization In Seven Human Females and subsequent studies clearly showed that while there is a small emission from the Female Prostate, similar to the emission in the male relative to the size and function. In my doctoral research project, we took urine specimens before beginning stimulation buy we also catheterized the women and completely drained their bladders. We left the catheter in and resumed stimulation. The women then expelled from 250ml to almost a full liter of clear fluid from their bladder and through their urethra. My conclusion was that the vast majority of the fluid that is expelled from women who are “gushers”, like Ms. Sullis, originates in the bladder, although it does not have the appearance of urine. My theory about why the fluid has no odor or color is that a hormone called aldosterone is produced when we are flushed with endorphins, as happens during sexual arousal. There is actually a condition called aldosteronism which would match the urea and creatinine (two main components of urine) results for the fluid expelled through the catheter during ejaculatory orgasm. I would love to have the money to test this theory.
I don’t mean to be unfair to Ms, Sullis and appreciate her efforts, even if they are not scientific. The problem is that the medical profession is still resistant to the who concept of a “g spot” and female ejaculation and that resistance is only increased by their knowledge that it is impossible for the Skene’s glands to generate or store the amount of fluid that women like Ms. Sullis can expel. Before my study the belief was that the fluid came from either the Skene’s glands or the bladder. My studies have showed that it is likely that most women can expel a small amount from their prostates but the large volumes of fluid originate in the bladder.

Gary Schubach, Ed.D., A.C.S. 


The article, The Case of the Missing G Spot and Other Mysteries of Female Sexuality appears in the June, 2009, edition of Playboy Magazine. It notes I suggested in the popular version of my doctoral research project, The G Spot and Female Ejaculation, that the G spot be renamed the G-crest, but that too would be misleading. Calling it anything other than the Female Prostate perpetuates ignorance about the so called G Spot in the medical and scientific community.

I suspect that during Playboy’s research they may have read the journal or the popular version of my response, The Human Female Prostate and Its Relationship to the Popularized term G Spot, to Hines’s assertion that the so called G Spot is a gynecological myth, where I wrote, “Actually, in his writings, Gräfenberg only uses the word “spot” twice, and then solely to make the opposite point that “…there is no spot in the female body from which sexual desire could not be aroused.” I believe strongly that the search for ‘magic spots’ is hampering what it would take to really improve sexual health and enjoyment–education, erotic self-awareness, and good communication.

Playboy makes some other points that I also have theorized, including a possible biological reason for female orgasm, something “experts” have long denied as well as evolutionary nature of human sexuality. This is extremely important material as many people are experiencing the hell of sexual “problems” created by the very narrow and outdated paradigm of female orgasm that the Masters and Johnson theories promulgate.

In the years since Masters and Johnson’s first edition, my colleagues and I have done considerable research into concepts of Expanded Orgasm. This is extremely important material that allows people to realize the full potential available in their sexual relationships.

Gary Schubach, Ed.D., A.C.S.